There’s a reason that France winds up close to the highest point of loads of travel basin records—the nation is basically a standout amongst the most excellent places on the planet.
Looking at this image, you might imagine that we were somewhere in the Rub’ al-Khali or the Sahara Desert, where the sand dunes pile high, forming seas of sand that roll on under a bright blue sky.On the off chance that somebody let you know that you were taking a gander at southern France, you won’t not trust them—despite the fact that it’s valid. This picture is of the popular Dune du Pilat, the most elevated sand rise in all of Europe. Around 60 kilometers from Bourdeaux, the streams and winds of the Atlantic have plotted to drop around 60 million cubic meters of sand along the drift, making a rise that stands 110 meters above ocean level. The ridge pulls in around 1 million guests every year. Moving to the top offers all encompassing perspectives of the seascape of the Aracachon Bay and La Teste-de-Buch, amidst the Landes timberland, the biggest sea pine woods in Europe.
Calanques National Park
Calanques are limited, soak walled channels of limestone, dolomite or other carbonite strata, regularly found along the Mediterranean drift. The best and most well known illustrations happen along a 20-kilometer extend amongst Marseille and Cassis in France. In 2012, France made a national stop to ensure the Massif des Calanques in this locale. The white limestone precipices are rough and drop off steeply into the blue waters of the Mediterranean. Get up to a higher vantage point by climbing through the range, then look down on quiet waters, yachts and other delight create navigating the zone. On the off chance that climbing and statures sometimes fall short for your favor, jump on a visit and voyage through the slender gulfs with the sheer precipices ascending on either side of the watercraft, blue waters underneath you and splendid blue sky above you. It’s quintessential French Riviera—and quintessential Mediterranean.
Castle Hill, Nice
Speaking of quintessential views of the French Riviera, you can’t get much more typical than a view of the city of Nice from Castle Hill. Once used for military fortifications, nowadays the citadel is Nice’s most famous public garden and a popular spot for tourists, even considered a “must see” for the city. The citadel provides stunning panoramas of Nice, like this one that shows the Old Harbor; other views show the Promenade des Anglais. The fortress gives staggering displays of Nice, similar to this one that demonstrates the Old Harbor; different perspectives demonstrate the Promenade des Anglais. The view is fabulous whenever of day, from dawn to dusk. Here the ocean meets the sky, and palm trees line the white sandy shorelines. The beautiful houses are much brighter in the daylight, adding to the view’s lively tone. This is the sort of picture that gets imprinted on postcards we send to desirous companions and relatives with an egotistical “wish you were here.”
Between the lavish Loire Valley and the Pyrenees Mountains, the division of Dordogne in southwestern France may appear to be more tall tale than reality. Part of the district of Aquitaine, the range lies along the Dordogne River and contains more than 1,500 palaces, procuring it the title of “the Other Chateau Country.” Pictured here is Chateau Beynac, one of the best-safeguarded medieval structures in the area. It disregards the residential community underneath, a forcing figure as you approach on the Dordogne River. On a few mornings, the manor will be covered in fog, as in this photo, loaning it an air of riddle and perhaps a touch of enchantment. The range has served as the area for a few movies and books, including the 1998 film Ever After, an adjustment of the Cinderella story. This exquisite view demonstrates that France really is a place that is known for excellence and sentiment.